Video News Releases

Oklahoma Girl Tackles Medical Mystery with Gusto

Thursday, December 10, 2015

She was born “post-term”… a full two weeks after a normal pregnancy period.  Yet despite that extra time, Hannah Jordan was born very small.  For years, she’s been living with a mysterious disorder that impacts her ability to function and live.  With the help of specialists at OU Medicine, though, she is now living her life in the fast lane.

Sleep Starved Kids

Wednesday, November 25, 2015

Children these days are busier than ever, participating in an ever expanding list of activities.

Preschoolers Starving for Nutrition

Thursday, November 19, 2015

Could your child's daycare diet be leaving him full, but malnourished? 

Researchers at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center say the answer is “Yes.” 

Diabetes: Ellie's Story

Wednesday, November 4, 2015

Ellie McClain looks and acts like most other 11-year-olds, but looks in this case are definitely deceiving. That’s because Ellie’s days are now filled with careful counting and complex calculations just to keep her healthy. The family’s been living through a crash course in diabetes management for almost 8 months – it started with a sudden and dramatic change in Ellie’s appearance, weight and well-being.

Research Grant Targets Aging

Tuesday, October 13, 2015

The National Institutes of Health has awarded researchers at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center, Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation, and the Veterans Administration Medical Center a five-year, $3.8 million grant to establish the state’s first Nathan Shock Center of Excellence in Basic Biology of Aging.

Saving Lives One Foot at a Time

Tuesday, September 22, 2015

Most of the time, a simple bandage can heal a wound.

But one Oklahoma woman discovered it would take a lot more to heal the wound on her foot.  A problem concealed by the absence of pain.

SIPPC: From Oklahoma to the Smithsonian

Wednesday, September 16, 2015

It’s an innovation like no other.  The Self-Initiated Prone Powered Crawler, commonly known by its acronym SIPPC (“sip-see”), marries technology with a baby’s innate desire to move and explore his or her environment. It listens to subtle cues from babies with cerebral palsy and other disabilities, allowing them movement that would not be possible otherwise.

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